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20140426
20140504
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
. the western border, the turmoil in libya. the situation in the sudan is problematic. the palestinian conflict. the nightmare in syria. you have sectarianism. all of this. the emergence of terrorism began in the region in high numbers. that is alarming. but i can't simply say it is too difficult. i can't use them, i can't say i have an excuse not to give it the best effort. because i know your system. my approach is if i feel you are not getting the message, i am going to explain it. if you don't want to listen, i will tell you what i am going to do because i believe we share the common goal at the end of the day. >> this is the largest mass sentencing in egypt's history. >> i assume so. it has not actually happened. they asked for their opinion, can i apply the death sentence to these men? he said only to those incriminated in the act of murder. >> how many of those have been directly incriminated in the act of murder? >> 37. the attorney general appealed it. so we will see. >> will it be 37? >> i assume so. >> the spiritual leader is accused of murder? >> look, i can't get into the details o
in a number of countries, in libya for example. some steps in different ways could be taken with respect to syria. nobody takes into account what happens in libya now. it's what was done and it's finished. what's necessary is to have the firmness and determination to act. why is this determination not there? there are sanctions, but nothing much is happening here. people die, people leave their country, there is no remedy for them. this is a humanitarian drama. chemical weapons, yes, but it is the delay tactics. i'm not fooled by the chemical weapons issue. 2000 people die as a result of a chemical weapons attack? that's considered a crime. on the other hand you have almost 200,000 people who have been killed by conventional weapons and that's totally different. if the result of a crime is death, then it is a crime. i'm not saying i disagree with chemical weapons. of course we need to do something against them, but why don't we act against conventional weapons? barrel bombs, chemical weapons, artillery, they are all used to kill people and they are considered almost nonexistent. where di
. currently, oil has to geopolitical factors. one is libya and the others russia. we could see from yesterday's news where the new sanctions came in, that it did not affect the prices as much because the oil companies new it was there in the oil price. libya took away that premium from oil prices. libya is still playing a major part in oil prices. as far as russia is concerned, until we see sanctions being put on the oil companies, we are unlikely to see oil prices 110.ng beyond withstand it if it does occur? standcontinue to take the that russia is too big a player to have a similar set of sanctions that were imposed in a country like iran. it is one of the largest producers of oil and natural gas liquids coming to around 11 million barrels a day. the sanction on russia will definitely have a big impact, even though we are in an oversupplied market situation from other parts of the world. there would be a lot of disruption in the northwest african region that can really affect the supply immediately. >> the battle foralstom intensifies. who will win this tug-of-war? we will discuss that. >>
. we have been seeing it hover at those levels. at the same time we are seeing seeing -- as libya is forced to resume exports. and in terms of what is happening with gold, if you take a look at gold prices, the backdrop for gold is money managers have increased their long in gold last week. it is the best start to a year since 2006 for gold. you are looking at the six month chart where we are still seeing decline. coffee prices are up almost 90% so far this year. sally field joins us with a look at what has been driving up prices. >> you wouldn't know because you are a tea drinker. difficult because you are looking at unprecedented crippling drought in brazil. i am talking about three months of nearly no moisture. those are the fancy beans we drink at starbucks versus the instant coffee you might get from a folgers. the drought stunts the growth of branches as well as beans. that can lead to the first global shortage in five years. as crippling effect from brazil. >> how much of world coffee productions does brazil -- >> about half. they are a pretty huge producer. columbia comes
on domestically. we have had turnarounds of the gulf coast. we have difficulties in libya. they have a civil war that is undecided who owns the russian assets. who owns them and who was exporting or not exporting them. that comes on the other side of the ukraine tensions. you have a bit of a push me, pull you situation. bob, let's bring you in their. -- here. how are you trading the price of oil? >> i agree with a lot of what dan said. we are seeing a reduced demand out of europe, latin america, just slightly for refined products. the supply is pushing down into the gulf. rent is -- brent is staying elevated. there is plenty of brent on the global oil market. on should see plenty of oil the market. russia will continue to produce. we want to sell u.s.-backed crude back to about $97 and two $97.02. >> what do you see happening between the spread of brent and crude? >> this is not about supply and demand in terms of oil. there was a slightly reduced demand out of latin america and europe, in the short term. , libya is coming back online. there will be 200,000 barrels a day coming back online. poss
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)